At least one person was killed and dozens injured and no end of the
violence is in sight. At Lubhiana in Punjab state. Hindu and Sikh
rioters fought a bloody 15-minute battle with swords and clubs that
left the streets littered with injured. Police baton charges injured
others. Police opened fire on mobs at Bhiwani. killing one person
and wounding 10 more as violent Hindu protests against creating a
separate Punjabi speaking state.
PUPS CHECKED .. Scientists today studied
Russias two guinea pig space dogs before
giving a go-ahead for a new Soviet space spec spectacular
tacular spectacular involving two or more cosmonauts anjl
an attempt to set a three week endurance reV
cord in space. The dogs, Blackie and Breeze,
returned Wednesday from a 23-day whirl in
space and were immediately subjected to a
battery of tests to follow up data received while
they were in space.
National
CALL FOR PEACE . Protestant. Catholic and Jewish leaders
joined Thursday in an appeal to President Johnson to seek a ceasefire
in Viet Nam starting on Good Friday, April 8. The plea was adopted
unanimously by 200 delegates attending a National Inter-Religious
Conference on peace. By a split vote of 145 to 48. the conference also
adopted a resolution calling for an immediate halt in raids in Viet Nam.
The sponsor of the resolution explained that he meant all bombings --
including tactical air raids in South Viet Nam as well as raids on
Communist North Viet Nam.
BRYANT WELCOMED . The Senate Armed Services Committee
today gave an apparent warm reception to former Florida Gov. Farris
Bryant as President Johnsons choice for director of the Ofiiee of
Emergency Planning. The job. reputedly a hot seat, is to direct all
non-military phases of the defense program for the President. How However.
ever. However. it does not overlap the Office of Civil Defense, a branch of the
Army. The committee, unable to act officially until next Monday after
seven days have elapsed since the nomination, voted informally to
recommend Bryant to the Senate.
RIOT VIGIL . Police maintained a tight
grip on Watts Thursday to prevent a recurrence
of wild disorder that wracked the area twice
since last summer. The Negro district of south southwest
west southwest Los Angeles was quiet Wednesday night
but authorities were ready to bring in force
should there be indications of another outburst
of violence like Tuesdays rioting. Police re remained
mained remained concerned that an incident might in inflame
flame inflame the troubled area again.
Florida
WONT RUN . Two small-countv senators who joined the urban
coalition to accomplish the latest reapportionment plan, announced
Thursday they will not run for reelection. Sen. Mack Cleveland of
Sanford said the new 11-county district handed him in the 48-senator.
117-representative law was too much. Cleveland said instead, hell
run for the Lake-Seminole County group two House seat. Doyle
Carlton Jr.. Wachula, said a skin cancer condition will keep him out
of the race in the new five-county district provided by reapportionment.
TAX APPEALED ... A legal ruling giving the state comptroller
the go-ahead to enforce full value property tax assessments was
appealed Thursday to the State Supreme Court. Circuit Judge Hugh
Taylor, in a suit filed on behalf of two counties, ruled recently that
Comptroller Fred O. Dickinson should require assessors to value
property at 100 per cent of its worth and refuse to approve rolls that
did not meet that standard.
Tbe Florida AUifator reserves the rtcht to rejulate the typographical tone of all adverttserrents anj
to revise or turn away copy which tt considers objectionable. (
NO POSITION S GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement involving typo typographical
graphical typographical errors or erroneous insert lan unless notice Is given to the Advertising Manager within
(1) one day after advertisement appears.
Florida AUlgator will not be responsible for more thar one li.correct insertion of an advertisement
scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the l i*ivfrMiy A fFlorl.i nd Is
published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published s mi week I>. C*rU\
editorials ivuescm the oSlctal opt.oons of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
alter at the UMled States Po.-t Of.*'* e at Gainesville.

TAPES STILL HELD

Secrecy Cloaks Gemini 81

HOUSTON (UPI) Space of officials
ficials officials Thursday reported Gemini
8 astronauts Neil Armstrong and
David Scott in good condition
but cloaked in secrecy concerning
key details of what turned their
magnificently flying space machine
into a potential death trap.
Gemini control withheld tapes of
the last conversations with the

Who Supports Who?
Governor Poll Nixed

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
battle of whos ahead and whos
supporting who continued unabated
in the Florida governors race
Thursday.
In Washington, where he urged
a Senate Banking Committee to
approve legislation to force the big
DuPont estate to unload some of
its vast holdings. Robert King High
claimed polls he had made recently
showed him with a slight lead
in the contest.
Gov.' Haydonurns, campaigning
in Central Florida, said at Eustis
that the only poll in which hes
interested is the one the voters
will conduct when they cast their
ballots May 3.
I am sure Mr. High will be
amazed when this important poll
is concluded. Burns added.
He termed ridiculous Highs
proposal that he. Burns and Scott
Kelly of Lakeland finance a state statewide
wide statewide poll and make public its re results.
sults. results.
Burns, who said previously that
President Lyndon Johnson and Vice
President Humphrey volunteered
him support in the campaign, re repeated
peated repeated in Eustis his previous state statement

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. 9

space twins before they had to
bail'out of orbit aboard their
suddenly balky capsule. Arm Armstrong
strong Armstrong and Scott were under tight
security wraps.
They had staged a spectacular
demonstration of space prowess in
hooking up to an Agena target
rocket 185 miles in space Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Armstrong brought the

ment statement that he has not asked the
White House to participate in his
campaign and would consider such
action grossly improper. -*
He said in Tallahassee Tuesday
that while the White House was
friendly to him. he had no inten intention
tion intention of asking the President or
the vice president to make
speeches or otherwise actively
campaign for him.

'& lU/o
TO ALL STUDENTS and UNIVERSITY!
pg|f jMgfo pfrsonnel I
f acetedia dinner
7\l %******* 4:3opm-8:00pm
V V 1212 N. Main St S P^ E I
V 4 (4 minutes from campus) center) |

capsule down to a perfect landiil
dead in the middle of an errie
gency target area. I
The destroyer USS Leonard I
Mason was to bring them to Mah|
Okinawa, about G p.m. LST p r |
day morning. Okinawa ti ne fro
the landing area 500 miles from til
western Pacific island.
Only uniformed military persol
nel were being permitted to photo|
graph their an ival and photograpl
were passed out by officials on|
pool basis. I
Theyre in good condition,l
was all a Space Agency spokes!
man said about Armstrong arl
Scott in a morning briefing I
the Houston Manned SpacecraJ
Center. 1
With the shocking suddenness,!
space triumph turned into a neal
catastrophe. Rolling, pitching mo!
tions of the craft and loss of |
maneuvering jet occurred during!
period when Gemini 8 was out E
contact with the ground. I



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-

Unitarian-Universalist Fellowship
OF GAINESVILLE
SPEAKER: Mr. John Ebel, Vice Chairman
Os The Fellowship
TITLE: Religion, Science Notwithstanding.
SUNDAY, MARCH 20, 1966
11 a.m., Sunday, Room 324, Florida Union
EVERYONE INVITED
I
Does your present I
Club shirt have a I
hand-turned collar? I
ls it doesn 7, it isn 7 a llathaway lt V
rpHF.RE are seven little telltales on every I
1 Hathaway Club shirt. (Hathaway calls I
them their Hallmarks.) I
One is the button-down collar above. I
Hathaway hand-turns it for a comfortable fit, I
casual flare and soft roll. Result: it looks I
equally well with or without a tie. I
The other six telltales are pretty functional, I
2. A tap for your name that's sewn on the I
tail. Jt keeps your Hathaway out of envious I
3. Th ree-hole buttons that are much strong- I
er than the four-hole kind. (Kuclid knows why.) I
4. A red H sewn where the tails meet I
but only after the shirt passes 18 inspections. I
5. Perfect pattern matching around pockets I
and collars. (Usually found only on custom I
made shirts.) I
6. A trimly tapered body that won't billow I
or bulge over your waistline. 1
7. Lapped seamsmuch like the seams on I
a traditional jacket that are extraordinarily I
flat, neat and strong. I
To see all seven telltales together, come in. I
We can show them to you on a vast array of I
striped and colored Hathaway Club shirts. t I
225 West University Avenue I

Literature Sale Memo Omitted From Handbook

(From Page 1 )
campus. Both Levin and Cross
ran afoul of this memo in their
attempts to sell the Viet Report
on campus earlier this trimes trimester.
ter. trimester. Both appeared before the Dis Discipline
cipline Discipline Com mittee.
They were acquitted of break breaking
ing breaking the regulation about sale oU
literature without a permit on cam campus
pus campus but were put on probation for
failing to comply with a reason reasonable
able reasonable request made by the Dean
of Men.
You made an assumption with
that memo. said Hale. You

assumed automatically that it per pertains
tains pertains only to people coming on
campus from the outside.
It is purely an assumption,
but isnt relevant here. he con-,
tinued.
He did admit that this policy
had been omitted from the Stu Studnt
dnt Studnt Handbook. These are over oversights
sights oversights we will try to correct,
he said.
Cross raised the point that other
policies on student conduct are
also vague.
There was a time when the
charge of conduct unbecoming a
student was nebulous. This is
no longer the case. Hale said.
Cross cited the Student Hand Handbook
book Handbook statement that no student
shall commit lewd and bawdy con conduct
duct conduct as an example.
You mean you want it des described?
cribed? described? Hale asked. If we did
that, then youd want to sell it on
campus.
Panel mdoerator Wayne Shir Shirbroun
broun Shirbroun asked for panel opinions on
the policy of en loco parentis,
where the university takes on
parental responsibility with re respect
spect respect to student public and pri private
vate private life.
Is there a distinction between
tlie private and public aspects of
students rights? When does the
administration feel it can enter
a students private life? asked
Shirbroun.
Hale said he did not think the
en loco parentis policy truly
applied at the UF.
It is all a matter of the in-

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stitution acting on behalf of soc society
iety society in the interests of the stu student,
dent, student, Hale said. When you
get into matters of sexual mores
you are treading on the heels
ol society at large.
Honor Court Chancellor Herb
Schwartz argued that the en loco
parentis policy did exist at the
UF.
It is used as a rationale for
administrators to reach decisions
they want to reach, lie said.
With the issue of dorm in inspections,
spections, inspections, he continued, ad administrators
ministrators administrators used en loco par parentis
entis parentis as a rational for inspect inspecting
ing inspecting the dorms.
They never realized it was
against the law, he said.
Hale then said students were
directing their fire at the wrong
target when blaming administra administrators
tors administrators for regulating student con conduct.
duct. conduct.
The faculty and students (in
organizations like the Womans
Student Association) establish
codes of conduct, not the admin administration,
istration, administration, he argued.
he state has vested in the
Board of Education -- and in
turn the Board of Regents and
President and faculty of the UF --
authority to establish such rules
as seem desirable and appropri appropriate
ate appropriate with the intentions of the state
at large, he said.
Your resentment should be
against society at large, not the
institution, he said.
A member of the audience
brought the topic back to the Dis-

Friday, March 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator

cipline Committee questioning of
Levin and Cross. He said he felt
it was unfair and asked if all
the questions were truly relevant.
Panel member Jones had de described,
scribed, described, this questioning in detail
in an Alligator Speaking Out col column.
umn. column.
"I have no way of knowing if
Jones account was accurate,
Hale answered.
It was pointed out that a tape
had been made of the committee
proceedings.
Members of the audience asked
for the tape to be made public.
Jones. Levin and Cross have
asked to be furnished with a copy
of the tape. The audience wanted
to know if Jones. Levin and Cross
would get this tape.
l have an answer for you,
Hale replied. I will be glad
to talk with you after this panel.
Jones, however, said Hale has
not yet contacted him.
In earlier discussion of the Dis Discipline
cipline Discipline Committee actions, the
fairness of the entire proceedings
had been questioned.
Schwartz charged that the com committee
mittee committee acts as judge, jury and
prosecution. He denied, however,
that students encounter double
jeopardy in committee penalties.
Gainesville Atty. Selig Goldin
disagreed.
The deans will give you a
choice of withdrawing or letting a
dean suspend you or letting the
committee suspend you, he said.
'Jones added to the argument by
saying, Youaretriedoff-campus
and tried again by a lesser branch
of authority on campus.
Certainly the University is act acting
ing acting as an agency of the state,
but it is not acting as an agency
of the courts, Schwartz said.
Jones argued against the tech technicality
nicality technicality that the committee is not
officially a court.
The committee still gives out
punishment which can effect a stu students
dents students entire life, he said.
What especially worried Jones
was the fact that the penalty im imposed
posed imposed by the committee the
lesser authority -- was vastly
harsher than court punishment.
A court can throw you in jail
(See COMMITTEE, Pg. 10)

Page 3



. The Florida Alligator. Friday. March 18, 10G6

Page 4

ALLIGATOR
EDITORIALS
welcome
to alums
lie masses of alunirri return to campus this
w weekend for a long list of festivities.
Its always nice to see the old grads return and
see how things have changed since they left.
Its obvious that the returning alumni have an
active interest in the UFs external affairs. But
wed like for the old alums ty take an active in interest
terest interest in the University's internal affairs
We challenge them to investigate the problems
in the university system and make them known to
other alumni throughout the state.
We hope they will enjoy their weekend in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. but at the same time we hope they will carry
some worthwhile information back to their home
towns.
censorship
backfi-ros
After strong protests by supporters of academic
freedom and free speech, in a special session
last year the North Carolina Legislature amended a
law forbidding Communists to speak at state univer universities
sities universities by granting the trustees and administrators of
the schools discretionary authority over such ap appearances.
pearances. appearances.
Students invited Dr. Herbert Aptheker, director of
the Institute of Marxist Studies in New York, and an
open Communist, to speak at the university at Chapel
Hill. But the university authorities forbade Dr. Ap Apthekers
thekers Apthekers appearance on the campus.
When Aptheker showed up anyway accompanied by
the president of the student body, the chief of campus
police warned that he would arrest them if the Marx Marxist
ist Marxist authority spoke.
WHAT HAPPENED was almost inevitable. Ap Aptheker
theker Aptheker protested that his rights of free speech
guaranteed under the First Amendment were being
violated, and then quietly walked off the campus.
He was followed by what the campus police esti estimated
mated estimated at 2,000 students, who gathered in a non nondenominational
denominational nondenominational church and attentively listened to
Apthekers speech.
Had the Legislature not erred in the first place by
its ill-considered law, and had the university ad administrators
ministrators administrators not compounded this error by misusing
their discretionary authority, the chances are that not
200 students would have bothered to attend this
speech.
SINCE NOTHING on earth is an dull as listening
to a Marxist authority try to explain Marxist theory,
probably none of his audience would have bothered
to hear him out. Andcertainly the University of North
Carolina wouldnt again have received nationwide
notoriety as opposing free speech.
We seriously doubt that there is a Marxist ex exponent
ponent exponent alive who could stand up to the sharp ques questioning
tioning questioning of the glaring fallacies of Marxism which
any audience of bright, skeptical American college
students would produce.
The way to fight Communism is to let them talk.
The more Marxist dialectic doubletalk they spout,
the less believable they are. Its only when the
authorities wont let the Marxists talk that students
begin to think they must have something worthwhile
to say.

ALLIGATOR STAFF
Editor Denny Cason
Managing Editor Drex Dobson
Editorial Director And> Mooi
Executive Editor V \ ette Ca r !o/.o
Assistant Managing Editor ....... i-.ranSnider
Sports Editor BobMoiuker
Wire Editor Stove'Hull
Assistant Editors Mike Maiagiian
Eileen Dworkin
Copy Editors Fowles
Ami Saperstein, Sue Kennedy Julie Me( lure
Associate Editors Bill Martinez.
Kay Huflmaster. Gent* Nail
Stall Writers Justine Hartman
Norma Bell Jane Solomon. Mariory Schwartz.
Gene Picchi. Jeraldme Brown. Stephanie Jarius
Belton Jennings. Br.td Sawtell. I inda Tolbert
Arlene C apian, Kay Cohn. I)oug Wool folk
Margo Cox, Margie Green. Eunice I all
this issue Bob Menaker

The Florida. Alligator
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Speaking
Out
(EDITORS NOTE: Bill Martinez, a member of The Alligator
staff, is a UF senior in journalism. A native of Havana, he is a
Cuban refugee from the Fidel Castro regime who now makes his
home in Miami.)
By BILL MARTINEZ
' d-*.
Three cheers for Hubert Humphrey!
The once favorite son of the American liberals is reportedly upset
at the names he has been called by his ex-pals. And Humphrey, a
founder of the Americans for Democratic Action, is even more per perturbed
turbed perturbed at the blindness he sees in that societys pronouncements
criticizing the American policy in VieWNam. Humphrey recently
told an interviewer that the ADA was organized to save the left from
capture by the Communists, and that all of a sudden -- while continuing
to chastise tyrannies of the right -- it doesnt see any wrong in the
tyrannies from the left.
Humphreys comments were a strong criticism of Robert Kennedy,
who has been trying to supplant him as the darling of the liberal left.
Humphrey is supposed to have said that there was no coalition
with Communists in the ADA when it was first organized. Now he
notes that Senator Kennedy has condoned admission of the Vietnamese
Communists to a coalition government in Saigon.
It is encouraging for Humphrey to finally realize that the ADA is
blind to dictatorships, or governments by force, of the left. Quite a
number of the main critics of the administrations policy on Viet Nam
are blind to the same thing.
Senator Wayne Morse is a case in point. The Oregon senator has
fmxfnonths criticized and opposed American policy in Viet Nam. He
s charged that American policy in Viet Nam is unrealistic; that
Americans are unduly intervening in other nations affairs; that we
should get out of Viet Nam.
Without discussing the values -- or lack of values -of Morses
criticism, it is interesting to note what the able Oregon senator has
to say about a different situation in the Western Hemisphere.
Whereas, in Viet Nam. Morse says the United States should get
out, he says that in Guatemala theUnitedStates should have forced the
Organization of American States to supervise that countrys elections
Whereas, in Viet Nam, the Viet Cong should be given a part in a
coalition government, in Guatemala the army should not have any
sayso in the countrys politics. (A pertinent note: In the recent Guate Guatemalan
malan Guatemalan elections a civilian who opposed the military led the balloting
Maybe the army will prevent him from becoming president by some
technical point or by means of force. However, I am not condoning
them if they do this.)
This point is. why should the Viet Cong have a voice in Viet Nams
affairs and the army of Guatemala be forbidden from doing the same
in their country? Rule by force from the left is just as bad as rule bv
force fromjthe right. J
If we say the Viet Cong represents a strong force in Viet Nam
because they are armed, then we should say that the Guatemalan
Army represents a strong force in their nation because they are
armed. However, two wrongs dont make a right. How come the
difference in points of view, Mr. Morse? Maybe Humphrey is right?
Anyway, once more my congratulations, Mr. Humphrey'

JIM MOOR HEAD'S I
thinking J
out loucl
Judging from the degree of popularity that
certain hooded figure and his boy sidekick havH
attained lately, it is tantamount to treason to bfl
critical of Batman. Like saying, not so many year
ago. I don't like Peanuts.
I will go out on the limb of possible social osl
tracism and say. I don't like Batman. At leas
not the Batman of 1966. I dont even like the disl
interred Batman of the 1943 movie serial whicH
recently showed here and which, presumably, helpe
spark the current commercialization of GothamB
guardian of good.
In fact, I didnt like the serialized Batman when ]
as a lad of seven or eigjit, saw him in his first swinfl
through the favorite movie houses of the coui-.tryB
grade school set. fl
He was a phony. His jaw was round, his suit wafl
baggy, and his cape was continually collapsed aroun
his all too narrow shoulders instead of perpetuall
and dramatically hovering as though it had life ofl
its own. I
Robin, of course, was even worse. In the serial*
he looked like a curly-topped Beatle. as it were, wit
a Boy Scouts intentions, a boy chimpanzees men
tality and a boy sopranos vocal qualities. I
About the only character with any convincing attri
butes at all was Bruce Waynes butler, Alfred. Hfl
was sufficiently British, absentminded and clos
enough in appearance to the real Alfred to com
across with some credibility. 1
But only some. I
This isnt surprising. The hucksters just CANB
take a comic strip character and effectively re
produce him on film or the TV screen -- at least
not when its one of MY boyhood favorites. 1
In my experience, Batman was something special*
He was medium-well-drawn, fairly original, had fl
convincing completeness about him (he was mysterfl
ious without being a mystery) and had a somewhafl
distinct personality for a funnybook man (we nevefl
called them comic books). Batman and Robin exfl
hibited humor, sophistication, warmth, intelligencfl
and understanding. Their gimmicks Batcave
Bat Signal. Batmobile and those outlandish costume!
-- were daydream stuff and we kids all knew it, bu
as characters they were believable. 1
Presented in flesh and blood via the projector ol
the TV tube, they undergo the paradoxical transl
formation of having their believability washed out il
the klieg light glare of reality. I
Puppet shows would not be puppet shows if re*
people were at the ends of the strings. Our imagil
nations would not be stirred to give life to the figure*
each within the confines of our own minds. This fa
me. is how Batman fails in his new media. This is n*
Bob Kanes slick, flawdess. two-dimensional her
it is. instead, a struggling actor who, we all kno\*
looks ridiculous and probably feels it and wh<*
underneath that zorched-up union suit from the coB
tume department, is sweating, itching, tickling, irr*
tating. and eventually working up to an urge to go
the bathroom. O Batman, where- is thy immunit
I strongly suspect the millions of viewers who ail
responsible for Batmans ratings and the creatn*
of uncounted rivals for next season are
age groups either too old to have experienced Bat m*
as a childhood hero or too young to remember hn
They are laughing AT Batmans escapades instead
living them WITH him. I
Well, I for one lived through quite a few harrowinl
adventures with the Dynamic Duo as they battled till
Joker, the Penguin and assorted other villains!
also strained with Superman against Mr. Mxyltpll
(or however you spell it), Captain Marvel again*
Mr. Mind and Crimebuster against Iron Jaw. Anal
am here to tell you that todays electronified dupl
licates are not at all, but silly peopll
who fall astronomically short of conveying -- nnu
less coping with -- superhuman circumstances ana
world-destroying plots. j
So. NBC and CBS and ABC and also Broadway!
musical theatre, leave my funnybook heroes alone j
thank you, theyre much more appealing the wa> ]
and the rest of my generation remember them. Set
King Arthur and Oliver Twist and The Yearling t<
music, if you must, and dramatize all the paperb.uk
novel heroes you like, but dont tread on the 'er>
characters who provided continuity among a bo botree-climbing
tree-climbing botree-climbing and marble-shooting and swimming swimmingholing,
holing, swimmingholing, and who made such tilings as school an
doctors waiting rooms bearable.
They had a place all their own . and it wasn
at the end of a dial or a ticket stub.



LETTERS:

Boaz logic 'rotten

Colonel William N. Boaz. in his
Speaking Out piece in yesterdays
Uligator states:
The so-called Free Speech
movement now pervading
campuses" throughout the land
should be a matter of serious
public concern.
On the surface it can be
taken as a spontaneous effort
on the part of a few vocifer vociferous
ous vociferous students seeking recog recognition,
nition, recognition, and unable to attain it
by more conventional methods.
But there is more, much more,
to the movement than that. We
would do well therefore to look
beneath the surface and get the
spotlight of truth focused on
what is really going on.
Colonel Boaz is correct, we cer certainly
tainly certainly should get the spotlight of
truth focused on what is really go going
ing going on. If we used a strong enough
beam, perhaps even HE might be
able to see whats going on. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps he might see that there are
other reasons for embracing the
Free Speech movement than simply
those of (a) eliciting attention, or
(b) advancing the cause of riot,
obscenity or treason. Some people,
believe it or not, Col. Boaz, en engage
gage engage in this sort of thing for
idealistic reasons; they honestly
consider themselves to be making
a positive contribution to our soc society.
iety. society. And so do I.
Certainly, the Free Speech ele element
ment element includes some neurotics who
hunger after attention.
Certainly, it includes also a
sprinkling of socialists and com communists.
munists. communists.
But one must not be so blind as
to fail to see The Others. One must
not be so naive as to presume that
wherever you find one publicity publicityhungry
hungry publicityhungry character, his colleagues
all suffer the same disease. One
must not, in noticing a sprinkling
of communists, take it for fact that
all who surround and work with
them are communists, or are be being
ing being duped and dominated by the
communist faction.
The Free Speech advocates can
generally recognize a communist
40 leagues away, much more read readily
ily readily than the average person but
they see no reason not to work
with people of diverse political
leanings, including communists,
when they share common goals,
as in the case of the Free Speech
Area at UF. And why the hell
shouldnt they? . they get no
help from The Stagnant Masses.
You work with who and what youve
got.
Colonel Boaz writes:
And yet there is SUBSTAN SUBSTANTIAL
TIAL SUBSTANTIAL EVIDENCE (emphasis
mine) that (the activities of
riot, obscenity or treason)
are the unwritten but true
causes which the organiza organizations
tions organizations behind the (Free Speech)
movement seek to further.
If there is substantial evidence,
where is it? None is provided in
Boaz letter. He only points out

maths no science
Editor:
I am greatly obliged for the favor of your kindness in recently print printing
ing printing a piece concerning my philosophy. However, aprinters error dis distorted
torted distorted my views and I would be indeed pleased if you could publish this
correction.
Mathematics is in no sense a science, experimental or observational.
Mathematical pedagogy is an experimental science, and one never
knows what can be learned by whom, and when, until one has taught it.
Like all other condensed expressions of opinion, the above, if taken
literally, may justly be subjected to adverse criticism. A difficulty
inheres in the use of taught. No one teaches anyone anything, and
students learn in spite of teaching. Another way of putting it is this
Teaching is not important, only learning is important.
It is the obligation of a university to provide an atmosphere
cive to learning, and facilities to expedite it. Teachers are expediters
of learning.
Alexander Doniphan Wallace

the appearance here of Mike
OHanlon, goes on to discuss the
Viet Nam Day Committee and re reproduces
produces reproduces a letter he wrote to its
headquarters. Then, directly after
the letter, he summarizes:
I have spoken of the demon demonstration
stration demonstration and riot motives and
of the treasonous efforts of
the supporters of our Free
Speech Movement.
Boaz has dealt almost exclusive exclusively
ly exclusively with the Viet Nam Day Commit Committee.
tee. Committee. not even successfully having
proven IT treasonous, but NOW he
flagrantly implies that EVERYONE
who supports the Free Speech
Movement is guilty of treason,
solely on the basis of the fact that
Mike OHanlon, who visited this
campus, is editor for the Viet Nam
Day Committee, and the activities
of the Viet Nam Day Committee--
w-hich some, but certainly not all of
the Free Speech advocates support
are mighty close to trea treasonous.
sonous. treasonous.
Col. Boaz is guilty, and often,
of sweeping and,incorrect gener generalizations,
alizations, generalizations, jumping to rash and
erroneous conclusions, distortion
of the facts, either consciously
or unconsciously; he is also prone
to rotten logic and all too often
ascribes to himself a Rare Insight
while grossly underrating the in intelligence.
telligence. intelligence. perception and inten intentions
tions intentions of people he simply cannot
understand.
Everything, to Boaz, is either
Black or White; neutral gray
doesnt exist. You are either a
true American (whatever that
is) or you are aiding the com communists.
munists. communists.
Boaz goes on to contend with
obscenity and therefore, with
Charlatan, which has never been
indicted for obscenity in the three
years of its existence.
Charlatan, he discovered,
whipping through his dictionary,
is primarily defined as a pre pretender
tender pretender to knowledge (Boaz ac actually
tually actually said of knowledge, but
you know the Air Force . .).,
Is that supposed to be some sort
of revelation? Does the good
Colonel not think we were aware
of its/definition when we decided
on the title for our magazine?
The Colonel obviously has little
conception of irony.
Boaz writes:
We are closely considering
the. beginning, not the end of
this effort.
Then he goes on to tell us
end of this effort is probably going
to be, i.e.:
A close friend of mine who is
a Ph.D. professor has a daugh daughter
ter daughter attending another univer university.
sity. university. At that institution, a male
student, neither friend nor
suitor only a class ac acquaintance
quaintance acquaintance -- presented this

coed with a photograph, too
lewd, lascivious and debasing
to describe toepe. which had
the perverted irreverent
caption. Man does not live
by bread alone. This is what
some students (?) at the
versity of Florida appear to
advocate as permissible at
this institution, disguised as
Free Speech. Free Press.
Oh, really? Forgive me, but I
havent seen any students, or any anyone
one anyone else for that matter, advocating
anything of the kind. Col. Boaz is
fond of using the word appear
whenever he wishes to propose a
figment of his imagination as fact,
which is often. Col. Boaz is haunted
by visions of leftist horrors. He is
obsessed with private fears which
he is continually trying to involve
everyone else with.
Boaz seems to see himself as a
person Mentally Aware and capable
of discerning Great Truths which
somehow slip past lesser minds.
Boaz sees Kathleen Taylor (of
the V.D.C.) as a poor misguided
young lady, but he does perceive
that she is sincere, and he is
concerned for her and others like
her. Im sure that if the Colonel
met some of the local Free Speech
people he would consider them to
be equally sincere. I am certain,
too, that the overt sincerity of
these people especially frustrates
the Colonel. I conjure up visions
of him working diligently away at
his Speaking Out columns, mutter muttering
ing muttering abjectly something like
Theyre good kids, several of
them, and theyre sincere. Why
cant I make them UNDER UNDERSTAND?
STAND? UNDERSTAND?
The Colonel cannot see The
Others, but (hey are sitting there,
too. paradoxically enough, in pur pursuit
suit pursuit of many of the same goals --
like an improved society -- as the
Colonel, if via different means.
And they know the Colonel and
others like him are sincere, if
misguided. And perhaps, every
now and then, when things get par particularly
ticularly particularly frustrating and when no
one else is looking, they ponder
the Colonels ilk and ask them themselves
selves themselves the same thing: Why cant
we make them understand?
The Red Hand,
Bill Killeen
editor & publisher,
Charlaitan Magazine

questions Boaz logic

Editor:
Col. Wm. Boazs letter of Thursday, in Speaking
Out. gave him an extended opportunity to comment
upon the Free Speech Movement, The Charlatan, the
Viet Nam Day Committee, and other items in prin principle
ciple principle more or less unrelated.
Os course freedom is limited, but only by the
injunction that ones individual actions may not in interfere
terfere interfere wjth the individual rights of others. Nowhere
did we see in any of the Col.s statements sub substantial
stantial substantial evidence that riot, obscenity, or treason,
are the unwritten but true causes behind the Free
Speech Movement.
As for the Viet Nam Day Committee sending its
literature to military personnel: Until the .Attorney
Generals office defines this as treason or obscenity
through the mails, what is its relevance to a logical
discussion of the question at hand?
We further disagree that a true American can
not appreciate the efforts of the Viet Nam Day Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. Without supporting or disavowing a cause,
most Americans with a modicum of tolerance and
liberality will defend the right of other Americans
to advocate divergent beliefs before the court of pub public
lic public opinion. Furthermore, to label all such groups
which a military mind unapalatable as treasonous
is another unfounded allegation, and is inadmissable
as evidence of their alleged depravity.

Schwartz replies
Dear Mr. Baird:
I regret your being inconvenienced on Saturday, March 12th.
It surely must be a frustrating experience to attempt to perform
a civic duty at personal hardship to yourself, then only to dis discover
cover discover your efforts are for naught. However, the administrative
machinery of our Honor Court is not quite as broken down as you
picture it.
All of the 75 students summoned for jury duty, were supposed
to have been notified about the last-minute change in the trial
schedule; unfortunately you and a few others were not capable of
being reached even though several attempts were made.
As for your other questions concerning notice, the letter of
summons for jury duty is dispatched from this office not later
than ten days before a scheduled trial, thus providing ample time
for the prospective jurymen to adjust their personal plans.
Regardless of the reasons for the breakdown in communication
from the Honor Court to you, I understand your being miffed at
Saturdays events. Please accept my public apology for your
inconvenience.
Herb Schwartz, Chancellor
UF Honor Court

modify, iiot destroy

Editor:
I was not a little surprised to
find out in Ron Spencers column
in Mondays Alligator that evident evidently
ly evidently I am not a member of the youth
of today.
What I see through the thin veil
which surrounds the capitalist con conservative
servative conservative (if indeed there is a
veil of any type), is evidently dif different
ferent different than what Mr. Spencer per perceives.
ceives. perceives.
Certainly there are some evils
inherent in a capitalistic system,
even a mixed capitalistic system
like ours. I believe that the only
way to overcome the remaining
evils, in away consistent with the
ideals of freedom, is by further
modification, not by elimination of
the system. Never forget that it was
this system that built America into
the greatest nation in the world,
and that along with its problems,
capitalism brought more Ameri Americans
cans Americans a higher standard of living
than any other system anywhere
has brought to anyone.
It is true that some radical re reactionaries
actionaries reactionaries desire to maintain the
status quo, but they are few. and
are certainly not running this coun country.
try. country. Unlike these radicals, the vast
majority of capitalist conserva conservatives
tives conservatives certainly share your con concern
cern concern for those in poverty and
hopelessness. Your implication
that capitalist conservatives
are on the fringe of the extreme
right seems to me to be irres irresponsible
ponsible irresponsible name-calling, unless your

Friday, March 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

What is the octopus, the monolith referred to?
Are we to believe that all Communists share the
same outlook, that they do not vary in time and
plac ? Is this the attitude that a diligent study of
history has produced? Why should we drive the
Vietnamese nationalist Ho Chi jVlinh into the arms
of the giant willing to save him from the U. S.. Red
China? Because we are told that he is a dirty Reu.
or some other equally sophisticated analysis, and
therefore must be exterminated?
As for the domino theory, it remains to be sub substantiated
stantiated substantiated that the fall of South Viet Nam portends
anything at all. Australia. New Zealand and India are
unlikely to have indigenous rebellions. The dire pre predictions
dictions predictions of what will happen to the rest of Southeast
Asia are without proof and would seem more likely
to occur if we continue to push Ho into closer colla collaboration
boration collaboration with the Red Chinese than if we allow the
Vietnamese people to elect him. as Eisenhower
predicted they would do in 19G4. The closing com comment
ment comment about the obscene picture was totally i
The guilt-by-association tactic, perhaps? But in this
case, no association with the Free Speech Movement
was even present. So why mention it at all? Ah.
military logic.
John C. Harnly. 7 AS
Stephen R. Sundga.ird. 11 W

definition of capitalist conser conservative
vative conservative includes only Robber Bar Barons,
ons, Barons, sweat shop owners, and ultra ultraambitious
ambitious ultraambitious exploiters of the people,
with unchecked power. In my view,
these creatures just arent to be
found in any significant numbers
at all in the United States of today.
What can be found in the United
States is a conscientious govern government
ment government that is trying to solve these
problems that beset some of our
people. True, our government often
makes mistakes and approaches
some problems from the wrong
direction, but in your words about
the beatnik, he is trying.
My point is simply this: im improvement
provement improvement in the situation of
those in poverty and hopelessness
is not going to be brought about
by eliminating the capitalist con conservatives,
servatives, conservatives, simply because, in
my opinion, capitalist conserva conservatives
tives conservatives in 1966 are not responsible
for the unhappy condition of the
poor in America.
I believe in the elimination of
the real evils of our system through
postive action of modification of the
present system, not the negative
approach of its destruction.
How much good do you think that
the Rockefeller Foundation and the
Ford Foundation and the many
others have done? The modern day
capitalist conservative has in inherited
herited inherited this legacy of public help
by private interests. I dont think
he has abandoned it.
Dennis O. Murphy, lUC

Page 5



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
1964 VESPA 125 cc. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Recent SSO engine tune up.
Call Norm, 378-3288 anytime. (A (A---114-st-p).
--114-st-p). (A---114-st-p).
PLAY PEN, Stroller, Fan, Record
Player, Beach Umbrella, Radio.
Call 372-0902. (A-114-3t-p).
1964 BSA Lightning Rocket, 650 cc.
Excellent condition. Cash or trade.
$895. Call Dave Heney, 372-6938.
(A-l 08-ts-c).
HONDA 150 cc. Excellent condition.
Recent engine overhaul. Trade for
car or S3OO. -Call Tom after 6 at
378-3064. (A-112-st-c).
-PT "
1960 GREAT LAKES TRAILER,
10x40, 2 BR, air-cond.. excellent
condition. $2,195. Call 372-5485.
Hickory Hill Trailer Park, Lot#B.
(A-113-st-p).
57xlO NATIONAL Mobile Home
with 25 Silver Top awning. Also
wall-to-wall carpeting throughout
and many other extras. Reasonable
amount for our equity and take over
payments. 475-5627 or 457-5097.
(A-113-st-c).
1964 YAMAHA 250 cc motorcycle.
Excellent condition, just overhaul overhauled,
ed, overhauled, with helmet, windshield and
accessories. $325 or best offer.
Gary Vickers, 372-9167. (Alls (Alls-
- (Alls-
HARLEY-DAVIDSON, 55 cu. in.
$250 or trade for small car. New
tires and paint. Call Jim, rm. 130,
*372-9262, leave message. (A-116-
6 MONTHS OLD, 14 cubic feet
upright ADMIRAL freezer. SIOO.
Call 376-1702 after 5:30 p.m. (A (A---114-3t-p).
--114-3t-p). (A---114-3t-p).
!
for rent
LUXURY FULLY FURNISHED Apt.
available for 2. Rent S9O. 2 blocks
from campus. Call 372-7132. (B (B-
- (B- 114-3 t-c).
AVAILABLE FOR SPRING TERM.
Large 2 bedroom apt. $l3O month monthly,
ly, monthly, water furnished. 1/2 block from
Law School. Call 378-4854. (B (B-
- (B- 114-3 t-c).
AIR CONDITIONED HOUSES AND
APTS. Now leasing for Summer
and/or Fall. 3 or 4 students, male
or female. Call Charlie Mayo,
Town and Country Realty, 376-
4664 anytime. (B-114-ts-c).
SEVERAL 1 and 2 bedroom, kit kitchen
chen kitchen equipped, apts. Furnished and
unfurnished. Available now and
April Ist. East Side Garden Apts.
Apply at 309 NE 9th St., managers
office. (B-111-10t-c).
YOU ASKED FOR THEM
ALL 3 ON ONE SHOW!
TONIGHT THRU SATURDAY
Troy Donahue
Connie Stevens In
"PARRISH"
HIT
Doris Day In
"PAJAMA GAME"
" HIT
Tony Curtis
Natalie Wood In
SEX&THE SINGLE GIRL
Al 4. THREE IN COLOR

for rent
HOUSE, 3 bedroom, l-l/2;baths,
1 block from campus. .For Spring
Trimester. Contact Mrs. Moeler,
376-4471. (B-115-3t-p).
REALLY EXTRA LARGE 2 Bed Bedroom
room Bedroom well furnished duplex.
Separate kitchen, air conditioners.
3 mature persons. Quiet, close to
Univ. requirements. $125 a month.
376-6494. (B-113-st-c).
FOR MEN. Ground floor, 2 room
furnished, air conditions and re refrigerators.
frigerators. refrigerators. Near Univ. P.O. and
Library. 376-6494. (B-113-st-c).
AVAILABLE NOW. One bedroom
modern air conditioned apt. Near
Univ. and Medical Center. Adults
only, no pets, lease required. S9O.
Ph. 372-3488 or 376-4360. (B-98-
ts-c).
VILLAGE 34, SECOND EDITION.
Located near Univ. Golf Course.
329 SW 34th St. 24 new 1 bedroom
apt. units, furnished and air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned. Available April Ist. Rent
SIOO per month. See Resident Man Managers
agers Managers apt. on premises after 5
p.m. Lou Schilling, apt. 10.
Managed Ernest Tew Realty Inc.
376-6461. (B-108-ts-c).
APT. FOR RENT. 2 large rooms,
well heated and lighted, ground
floor. Available immediately. 11l
SW 3rd Ave. 376-9864. (B-115-
3t-c).
AIR CONDITIONED APTS, for
Summer. Suitable for 2 or 3,
$l3O-$l5O per term; suitable for
3 or 4, SIBO per term. Call 376-
8990, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. or 7 p.m.~
10 p.m. (B-115-ts-c).
LOOKING FOR A SWINGING
PAD this summer? Modern 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apt. Air cond.. wall to wall
carpeting, balcony overlooks pool.
Call 376-2315. (B-l 16-st-p).
4 ROOM APT. for rent April Ist.
Private bath and entrance. 1241
SW 4th Ave. Ph. 376-5043. (B (B-
- (B- 116-2 t-c).
Dean Martin: "You know, we're
heading for trouble."
Nancy Kovack: "Speak for
yourself, John!"
Dean Martin: "This is so sudden!"
Stella Stevens: "I thought you'd
never propose."
DEAN MARTIN
as MATT HELM
THr:!ill.l:NGI:lt!i
AM!AOWAY riAIIDI r--:, br-
COLUMBIACOLOR
1:27-3:24-5:21-7:18-9:15

. The Florida Alligator. Friday, March 18, 1966

Page 6

for rent
COOL ROOM FOR SUMMER TRI.
One bedroom double, private bath,
kitchen, TV antenna. Three blocks
from campus. Call Paul, 378-4059.
(B-116-lt-p).
. 1
SPARKLING MODERN 2Bedroom,
furnished apt. Air conditioned,
carport, 3314 NW 21st St. sllO for
2. Available April 26th, reserve
now. 376-0894. (B-l 16-lt-c).
UNFURNISHED 1 BEDROOM du duplex,
plex, duplex, kitchen equipped. Very nice
and clean on inside. S6O. Call 378-
2083 after 6 p.m. (B-l 16-lt-c).
LA FONTANA APTS. Model now
open. High rise luxury at dorm
rates. Next to Univ. P. 0., 207
NW 17th St. (B-116-lt-c).
1 BEDROOM FURNISHED APT.
$65 per month. Married couples
only. Available immediately. Call
378-4798. (B-l 16-3 t-c).
wanted
2 MALT: ROOMMATES WANTED.
New air conditioned apt. with pool
for Summer Tri. Convenient to
campus and P.K.Yonge. Ph. 378-
4547 in evenings. (C-l 15-3 t-p).
FEMALE ROOMMATE for La Fon Fontana
tana Fontana Apts. Fall Trimester. $45 per
month including utilities. Contact
Bonnie Dunbar, 372-9494, or Linda
Granes, 372-94,17. (C-11 5-3 t-p).
COED ROOMMATE WANTED:.
Thru Term A to share Colonial
Manor Apt. Close to campus. 1216
SW 2nd Ave. Call 372-7111 (C (C---1
--1 (C---1 15-3 t-c).

FIRST
J 2400 Hawfhen Hood Hf. 20 Hont FR 6-5011 1 AREA SHOWING!!
LAURENCE HARVEY "oneofthi Nowjrom the I
I irm QIMMfIHQ YEARS author of "Room
I J miipvuiu 10 BEST! al tlle T P'
I honor BLACKMAN
| Life A of life aid
wPESS JjPf gs _..jfc" -xJtZZJ*?
I Color Question Os

| wanted J
2 ROOMMATES FOR SUMMER
TRI. 3 bedroom, air cond., com completely
pletely completely furnished. 1-1/2 miles
from campus. $37.50 a month,
share utilities. Call 378-2157. (C (C---116-lt-c).
--116-lt-c). (C---116-lt-c).
help wanted
TYPIST for dissertation wanted.
Will be at Univ. for 2 *wks. in
March. Must have much exper experience
ience experience and references. Write de details
tails details to: Mr. Martin Rosmarin,
Box 351, Middletown, Conn. (E (E---1
--1- (E---1 st-c).
FULLER BRUSH CO. needs part parttime
time parttime sales help, male or female,
with car. Average earnings $35-
SSO for 15 hrs. work. Write to H.
Silver. 1028 Clearwater Dr., Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach, Fla. (E-85-ts-c).
LABORATORY ASSISTANT II in
Plant Pathology for immediate em employment.
ployment. employment. Male or Female. Call
376-3261. ext. 2371. (E-114-3t-c).
MALES NEEDED to workover noon
hours: 11-1. Arranged to class
schedule. Good pay, food half price.
Kings Food Host, 1430 SW 13th St.
378-1656. (Ell 5-3 t-c).
autos
1964 SUNBEAM ALPINE. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition, low mileage,
bright red with black interior.
See at lot 36. Glynwood Park, di directly
rectly directly behind Fla. Power Corp.
(G-114-ts-c).

autos
BUICK 1957, two door. Hardtop
radio, heater, power brakes and
steering. Good condition.
or Univ. Ext. 2398. (G-l 14.3^
Extra Clean 1959 PORSCHE
ROADSTER D. Marchall driving
light, Michelin X tires. Full ton tonneau
neau tonneau cover, luggage rack, bursch
exhaust. Call 376-2257. (G-lu.
3t-c).
1965 GT 350. Street/competition
model -- see locally. $5,250. Fully
prodified. Call 372-3755 evenings
between 5-7. (G-114-3t-e).
RISE ABOVE THE MIDDLE CLASS.
Buy my 1962 Mercedes Benz, local
owner, exceptionally clean. Call
372-6031. (G-112-ts-c).
1959 VOLVO, new paint, engine,
tires. Immaculate. 378-4149 after
7. (G-112-st-c).
1965 MGB. Still in factory war warranty,
ranty, warranty, less than 10.000 miles.
$2,000 cash or S2OO and take up
the payments. Service record if
necessary. 376-9723 or 378-2244.
(G-102-ts-c).
VW 1957, sunroof, black, recon reconditioned
ditioned reconditioned recently, good tires and
paint. Call Larry Gagner at 372-
9108. (G-l 13-4 t-p).
Must Sell. 1962 BUICK SKYLARK
sport Coupe. V-8, 4-speed, bucket
seats, R & H. 22 mpgal. $1,250.
378-2276. (G-l 4-3 t-c).
1965 CHEVROLET IMPALA Con Convertible,
vertible, Convertible, excellent condition. 300
hp engine, power steering radio,
heater, white sidewalls. Call 376-
3211, ext. 5741 or 372-1881. (G (G--
- (G--



| autos I
I 1957 MG-A CONVERTIBLE. Wire
I wheels, tonneau cover. Navgahide
I pleated upholstery, new brakes and
I tires. Engine transmission per-
I feet. $695. 376-9142, #322. (G-
I 116-3 t c).
|iiniiiiiiiiHiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiii!i|
| Bus tour of Gainesville §
I Poverty areas leaves 1
IPreb. Un. Center at I
§5 P.M. today. Dis- |
1 cussion with Vista vol g
|unteer follows. All |
| Welcome. f
liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^
GATOR ADS SELL
UNIV. EX: 2832

health
always comes
Charge Accounts Free Delivery
RIGHT GUARD 7ozreg. $1.49 95<;
ODI'S FLORIDA
PHARMACY PHARMACY
116 Centrol Plore 421 N.W. 13th St.
376-2444 372-2523
WHY NOT SHOP WHERE ITS FRIENDLY
AND CONVENIENT
SnWtfT OHAFt* KEITH r^
TECHNICOLOR PANAVISION j
; smi morn
AT 1:20-3:20-5:252^30^30^^^^^

IN A NEW FILM BY SIDNEY J FURIE, RITA TUSHINGHAIVU
lEATHEK B*TS)5|
STBTE _2ll

classifieds

Friday, March 18. 1966, The Florida Alligator.

[ services |
NOW OPENING. Teddy Bear Nur Nursery.
sery. Nursery. 3 departments, complete
infant dept. Planned program for
children over 3. Central heating
and air conditioned. Ph. 376-0917.
1214-1/2 NW 4th St. (M-116-ts-c).
NOW OPENING. Teddy Bear Nur Nursery.
sery. Nursery. 3 departments, complete in infant
fant infant department. Planned program
for children over 3. Central heating
and air conditioned. Ph. 376-0917.
1214-1/2 NW 4th St. (M-95-ts-c).
PETER PAN MOTEL, Williston,
Fla. 20 mins, from Gainesville.
Rooms available for all Univ.
events. Special rates for students.
2 in 2 double beds. S2O a week or
S6O a month. Ph. 528-3941. (M (M--
- (M--

Page 7

real estate
HOUSE FOR SALE. No Qualifying.
3 bedrooms, 2 baths. S3OO down,
s9l per month. Highland Court.
Ph. 372-6985. (I-109-ts-c).
3 Bedroom CCB House. 1-1/2 bath,
complete built-in kitchen, pool
privileges. Low down payment.
$98.48 per month includes tax and
insurance. 2909 NE 13th St., 376-
3717. (-1-113 lOt-c).
SOUTH IDLEWILD. 3 bedroom. 2
baths, built-in GE kitchen, fire fireplace,
place, fireplace, family room. Large lot,
170x125\ $18,900. 2320 SW 43rd
Place, 372-6050. (I-116-lt-c).
personal
Stop by THE BENT CARD coffee
house, a good place for together togetherness,
ness, togetherness, live music, and of course
-- coffee. Friday. Saturday nights,
9-1. 1826 W. Univ. Ave. (J-116-
1 t-c).
WOULD YOU BELIEVE a summer
job in Europe? How about S3BO
roundtnp? GET SMART and join
us for a free week in Paris. Call
378-3752 for more information.
(J-116-1 t-c).
TW.uii 11/un
RENTALS
Ttitiurrjttii >ljnp
lip jS
ismf§
ROMAN POLANSKIS
REPUIStOM
COMING SOON!

Free Bus Service
Starts Saturday

F ree bus service to Camp Wau Wauburg
burg Wauburg will start tomorrow.
Judy Miller, director of SGs
Wauburg bus service, announced
that SG 'is providing this trans transportation
portation transportation to help welcome Spring.
We want to give all students
the opportunity to share Wauburg,
Miss Miller declared.
This service begins March 19
and will operate every Saturday
and Sunday for five consecutive
weekends.

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BUS SERVICE TO BEGIN
SG Secretary of Labor Ira Liebesfeld poses with
this comely display of feminine pulchritude as SG
gets set to inaugurate free bus service to Lake
Wauburg.With Liebesfeld is Bus Director Judy
Miller and some lucious UF love lies.
Committees Fairness Discussed

(From Page 3)
for ten days, but what is this com compared
pared compared to being suspended from
school? he asked.
Also in discussion of the fairness
of commission actions a-point was
raised if students have a full chance
to defend themselves.
A student has the opportunity
prior and during the hearing to
present material in his defense,
Hale replied to the questioning.
He also said the defendant could
have council and witnesses if
the committee feels they are satis satisfactory.
factory. satisfactory.
Hale was asked what recourse a
student has if he feels he was
treated unfairly.
Hale gave the authority a student
may consult. This included the
department head, dean of the

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OFFER GOOD FRIDAY ONLY

This service will continue into
the Summer term, depending on
the acceptance of the service by
students, Miss Miller empha emphasized.
sized. emphasized.
The bus will make three trips
to Wauburg at 11, 12, and 1 p.m.,
returning to the UF campus at
3,4, and 5 p.m. The bus will
stop at Fraternity Row, Hume Hall,
Stadium, Florida Gym, Murphree
Area, Century Tower, Rawlings,
Jennings and Sorority Row.

college, Vice President of Aca Academic
demic Academic Afaairs Robert Mautz, UF
President J. Wayne Reitz, and the
Board of Regents.
I dont know of any situation
where a student didnt have re recourse
course recourse to a higher authority,
Hale said.
Members of the panel included
Jones, Goldin, Levin, Cross, Hale,
Schwartz and Student Body Pres President
ident President Buddy Jacobs.
Col. Boaz of Air Force ROTC
was asked to attend also. He
declined, saying prior commit commitments
ments commitments made attendance impos impossible.
sible. impossible.
He also said his views were
expressed by a recent newspaper
clipping entitled, Logorrhea Pre Prevails
vails Prevails at Colleges Severe Running
Off At Mouth.



Page 8

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 18, 1966

Banauet Will Honor Leaders

By BARRY MALTER
Alligator Staff Writer
One of the most exicting and
suspenseful moments of 1966
the announcement of the UFs out outstanding
standing outstanding student leaders is
soon to come. This year, as in
the past, Gator Gras Spring Fes Festival
tival Festival will sponsor the Student Lead Leader
er Leader Banquet.
The banquet, which will be held
Thursday night, March 26 at the
Student Servic* Center, will host
outstanding sfUdents on campus
at an event dedicated to student
leadership. The goal of this spe special
cial special Gator Gras activity is to re recognize
cognize recognize UF outstanding student
loaHprshin and to encourage the

PJPppp
I
i
BASIE SET TO SWING
The inimatable Count Basie and his band will swing out Saturday
night at the annual Military Ball. The Ball, jointly sponsored by UFs
Army and Air Force ROTC units, is open to all students. The Ball
will take place in Florida Gym and will start at 8:15. The highlight
of the Ball will be the selection of this years Military Ball Queen.
Cadets attending the affair will vote for one of three girls for the
crown. The finalists are: Pat Streetman, Betty Wendt and Jackie
Modesitt. Dress for the occasion will be formal, with girls wearing
long formals or cocktail dresses and boys wearing their uniforms
or suits. Tickets are still available at the Military Building or at the
ticket booth at the Hub.
jim

continual exercise of excellence in
leadership.
Many organizations andhonor andhonoraries
aries andhonoraries on campus strive to recog recognize
nize recognize outstanding students. Yet
these groups are usually restricted
to the select few who-have met
rigid qualifications set by the
organizations, said banquet
chairman Tina Joy Dunnagan.
The Gator Gras Student Leader
Banquet is the only chance for
Florida students to give personal
recognition to those who have ser served
ved served faithfully throughout the years.
The standards for such recognition
will be determined by the students
themselves."
The procedure for selection ot

student leaders has been outlined
in letters sent to the many organ organizations
izations organizations on campus. Members
of all fraternities, sororities hon honoraries
oraries honoraries and other societies will
select from their membership an
outstanding student leader. The
student who is selected, generally
a senior, will be accompanied
by the president of his organi organization
zation organization and two other representa representatives
tives representatives to the Student Leader Ban Banquet.
quet. Banquet.
At that time, the University s
most outstanding leader of 1966
will be named. The entrants will
be judged on the basis of their
application by a committee of fac faculty
ulty faculty and administration members,
as well as students.
In the past the banquet has al always
ways always featured a keynote speaker.
This year's speaker will be drawn
fr-m the state politicians' ranks.
Also at the banquet will be Denison
Kitchel. former aide to presiden presidential
tial presidential candidate Barry Goldwater.
Further information about the
banquet may be obtained at Gator
Gras ? 66 headquarters in Room
315 of the Florida Union. Appli Applications
cations Applications for the Gator Gras Q-ueen
Contest and the Talent Show are
also being accepted.
IgatMS
8 ads r s
8 REACH I Jj
BI people VrT
V-

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£S>tag 4 n Brag MM
13 551.5JmUerstti> 3l)c.


Please don't
zlupf Sprite.
It makes
plenty of noise
all by itself.
Sprite, you recall, is
the soft drink that's-
so tart and tingling, ?
we just couldn't keep
uk : 11
Flip its lid and it
really flips. "vMhivP^
Bubbling, fizzing,
gurgling, hissing and \
carrying on all over VpuM
the place. mm
An Afk nM
sively lively drink. m. IRMi
Hence, to zlupf is
to
What is zlupfing 9
Zlupfing is to drinking what
smacking one's lips is to
eating.
Rffl It's the staccato buzz you
make when draining the last few
deliciously tangy drops of
Sprite from the bottle with a
Zzzzzlllupf!
It's completely uncalled-for.
Frowned upon in polite society.
SS3B And not appreciated on campus
But. If zlupfing Sprite
I iIU is absolutely essential to your
i/yKM enjoyment; if a good healthy
zlupf is your idea of heaven,
But have a heart. With a
iv ATItIJL drink as noisy as Sprite, a
zlupf goes a long, long
1# pSdTifl SPRITE. SO TART AND
TINGLING, WE JUST COULDN'T
KEEP IT QUIET.



The
v

address notices to orange and blue
INFORMATIONAL services office.
'J
Campus Calendar

PLEASE TURN IN ALL ITEMS FOR CAMPUS CALENDAR TO THE PUBLIC FUNCTIONS OFFICE, FLA. UNION

CLASS REUNION BANQUET: Today. 6p.m. Student
Service Center. Classes of 1916, 1921, 1926. 1931,
1936. 1941.
ALUMNI COFFEE AND REGISTRATION: Today.
8 a.m.. FU Johnson Lounge.
ALUMNI LUNCHEON: Today, noon. FUSocial Room.
STUDENT GOVT: Today. 4 p.m., FU 215. Cabinet
Meeting.
PHYSICS COLLOQUIUN: Today. 4 p.m.. Bless
Aud. Dr. J. C. Slater: Exchenge & Correlation.
U OF F CHESS CLUB: Today. 7 p.m.. FU 215.
PETER NERO AND HIS TRIO: Today, 8:15 p.m..
Fla. Gym. Sponsored by Lyceum Council. Ticket
Sales: Today, noon-4:30 p.m.. FU Box Oflice.
MOVIE: Today, 7 p.m. & 9:05 p.m., MSB Aud.
The Wackiest Ship in the Army.
BASEBALL: Today, 3 p.m., Perry Field. Flu.
vs. Georgia.
COMPUTER CONFERENCE: Sat., Mar. 19. all day.
End. Bldg. Public invited.
TUTORIAL SOCIETY: Sat., Mar. 19, 9:30 a.m.,
FU 200.
U OF F REHABILITATION .ASSOCIATION: Sat..
Mar. 19. 7 p.m., Blue Room of Hub. Annual Banquet.
Speaker: Mr. Claude Andrews, State Director of
Vocational Rehabilitation.
ANNUAL GATOR BOOSTERS: Sat., Mar. 9, 8:30
p.m.. FU 212.

Administrative Notices To Students, Faculty 2c Staff
STUDENTS

I.D. PHOTOS BY APPOINTMENT ONLY: Only those
students who receive notification of appointment should
report for photographs for identification cards at this
time. Other students will receive notification of an
appointment at a later date, either in May or possibly
not until September. The $5 penalty fee for missing
appointments is effective after a student misses TWO
appointments. This is to allow for possible class con conflicts.
flicts. conflicts. Students who have received notification of
photo appointments are urged to be on time. Students
are requested to bring their Social Se urity card
with them.
NATIONAL DEFENSE LOAN INTERVIEWS: Inter Interviews
views Interviews to determine eligibility and amount to be granted
for National Defense loans in the academic year be beginning
ginning beginning September, 1966, will be held March 14 Apiil
7. according to the following alphabetical schedule.
Applicants will report to 124 Tigert Hall for inter-
General Notices
ROTC MILITARY BALL: The Military Ball will be
Saturday, March 19, at 9 p.m., featuring Count Basie
and his 16 piece orchestra. Tickets are on sale
through March 19 at the Florida Union Public Functions
Office, noon to 5:30 p.m. ROTC cadets. $3 per couple;
faculty (dancing) tickets, $5 per couple; spectator
tickets, $1.50 each. Tickets are also available at the
Army and Air Force ROTC Building.
COMPUTER CONFERENCE: Dr. Joseph Mount,
director of the Houston Scientific Center, will address
the morning session of the Computer Conference,
Saturday, March 19, in the Engineering Building.
Other discussion sessions, movies and demonstrations
will be held during the afternoon. The conference is

CASH
CONSOLIDATE BILLS
TRAVEL EX PENCE
525 S6OC
Marion Finance Company Inc
- 222 W. University A\e..

Orange
!ES TO ORANGE AND BLUE,

TAX NOTICE
Tax Collectors office, Alachua County Court House, office hours: 8:30 to 5, Mon. thru fri.
ARRANGEMENTS MAY BE MADE IN PAYING TAXES
Should any tax payer those paying for the first time as well as those having a higher tax statement be short
of funds needed for these savings, Marion Finance Co. has a loan plan of payday (short term) or monthly
p, tns to m your budget. Loans of $25 to S6OO. Sample loan plan: S2B returned in 3 payments of $lO, $54
f returned in 6 payments of $lO, $75 returned in 6 payments of sl4.

ALUMNI BAR-B-Q: Sat.. Mar. 19, 11:30-1 p.m..
Student Service Center.
ALUMNI CAMPUS BUS TOUR: Sat.. Mar. 19.
Leaves FU at 10 a.m.
ALUMNI COFFEE AND REGISTRATION: Sat.,
Mar. 19, 8:30 a.m.. FU Bryan Lounge.
CONGRESSMAN DON FUQUA RECEPTION: Sat..
Mar. 19. 4-6. Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity House.
Refreshments.
ORANGE & BLUE FOOTBALL GAME: Sat.. Mar.
19, 2:30 p.m., Fla. Field. Not March 26 as listed in
Bi-weekly Calendar.
MILITARY BALL: Sat. Mar. 19. 9 p.m., Fla Gym.
Ticket sales: Today, noon-4:30 p.m.. FU BoxOffice.
CHILDRENS MOVIE.: Sat.. Mar. 19, 2 p.m., MSB
Aud. Adventures of Robinson Crusoe.
MOVIE: Sat. Mar. 19, 7 p.m. & 9:05 p.m.. MSB Aud.
The thrill of It All.
BASEBALL: Sat., Mar. 19, 2 p.m.. Perry Field.
U of F vs. Georgia.
CHINESE CLUB: Sat., Mar. 19. (not Sun. as pre previously
viously previously stated). 7 p.m. Smoker in FU Johnson Lounge.
Movies will be shown at 7:40 p.m.: Face of Red
China and Family of Free China. Public invited.
DUPLICATE BRIDGE TOURNAMENT: Sun., Mar.
20, IL3O p.m.. FU 215. $.25 per person per session.
Students, faculty and staff only.

views. Persons whose last names begin with:
( F G ) on March 21; ( H ) on March 22; ( I
J K ) on March 23; ( L ) on March 24; ( M )
on March 28; ( N O ) on March 29; ( P ) on
March 30; ( Q R ) on March 31; ( S )on April
*4; ( T U V )on April 5; ( W ) on April 6;
( X Y Z ) on April 7.
'
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAMINATIONS: The ETS
Foreign Language Examinations (in French, German
and Russia) will be given April 16. Deadline for paying
examinations fee is March 18. 3p.m. Fees may be paid
to the University Cashier, Student Service Center.
STATE TEACHER SCHOLARSHIP LOAN HOLDERS:
Funds for scholarship loans for state teachers are now
available, Scholarship Section. Student Service Center,
for winter trimester 1965-66.
t
open to the public, free admission. Call 6-8246 for
additional information.
CAMPUS CALENDAR AND NOTICES DEADLINE:
The Campus Calendar and Orange and Blue Bulletin
appear Monday* Wednesday and Friday in The Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. Announcements for the Calendar must be in the
Public f unctions Oftice. 104 Florida Union, by 8:30
a.m. the day BEFORE you wish the announcement to
appear. Notices for Saturday and Sunday will appear
in Fridays Calendar and must be submitted by 8:30
a.m. Thursday. Notices for the ORANGE & BLUE
BULLETIN must be submitted to the Division of In Informational
formational Informational Services. Bldg. H, by 9 a.m. the day

and

BLUE BULLETIN

Friday, March 18, 1966, The Florida Alligator,

UNIVERSITY LIBERAL FORUM: Sun., Mar. 20,
7:30 p.m., FU Johnson Lounge. Dr. Sidney Jourard,
Prof, of Psychology, will lead discussion on Free
Will vs. Determinism. All students invited.
PI SIGMA EPSILON: Sun., Mar. 20, 4 p.m., FU
Bryan Lounge. Reception for Ray Gann, Democratic
candidate for State Treasurer. All students and faculty
invited.
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGIN ENGINEERS:
EERS: ENGINEERS: Mon., Mar. 21, 7:30 p.m.. 270 Eng. Bldg.
Guest speaker: Prof. Martinson.
TWILIGHT CONCERT: Wed., Mar. 23, 6:45 p.m.,
Plaza of the Americas. University Symphonic Band,
conducted by Richard Bowles.
808 HOPE SHOW: Sat., Apr. 2, 8:15 p.m., Fla.
Gym. Ticket sales: Today, noon-4:30 p.m. FU
Box Office.
CHILDRENS CERAMIC CLASSES: Starts Sat.,
Mar. 26. 9-11 a.m., FU 120 (Craft Shop). Children
8-12 yrs. $6 all materials. Instructor: Mrs.
Olive Briggs. Call Ext. 2951 for reservations.
FU JAMAICA TOUR: April 23- 29. 7 days for
$165.00, $30.00 deposit by Mar. 31, FU 315. Every Everyone
one Everyone invited. For information call ext. 2741.
ANNUAL FORMAL CONCERT OF COMBINED
MEN'S & WOMENS GLEE CLUBS: Tues., Mar. 22,
8:15 p.m., Univ. Aud. Directed by Guy Webb.

STATE NURSING SCHOLARSHIP LOAN HOLDERS:
Funds for scholarship loans for state nurses are now
available, Scholarship Section, Student Service Center,
for the winter trimester 1965-66.
TRANSFER DEADLINE: March 25 is the deadline
for students to complete forms for transferring col colleges
leges colleges for the Spring Trimester. Students who plan to
attend the Spring Trimester and who plan to transfer
colleges lower division to upper division, under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate to graduate, etc. -- should file application
as soon as possible in order to prevent delays in
registration. Forms may be picked up and returned
to 34 Tigert.
FACULTY AND STAFF
REFRIGERATORS AVAILABLE: Property Records
has' 26 G. E. refrigerators that may be obtained for
us by operational departments at a cost of $lO each.
Contact Property Records Department, Ext. 2994
BEFORE the notice is to appear. Due to limited
space, notices will run no more than two times, ex except
cept except for official University notices.
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS
(Sign-up sheets are posted in Placement Office, Bldg.
H. All are degree-level positions. Asterisk indicates
summer employment available for juniors. Interviews
will be held in Florida Union unless otherwise indi indicated.)
cated.) indicated.)
MARCH 25: CALIFORNIA PACKING SALES
CORP.Gen. Bus.. Mktg.. Ed., Lib. Arts, Agric.
IRC, INC.IE, CliE, EE.

LOANS
SHORT TILL PAYDAY
BUYING SECOND CAR
.$25 -S6OO
\! .n U: 'V 1 *!!*}MllV Inc.

Page 9



', The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 18, 1966

Page 10

1 y*+ ;.
B w y &* 4<^
|hL
V .... V,."- % ¥ jH|flVV%9&££3r ,-,.
LOVELIES VIE FOR GRAS TITLE

These young ladies are just a few of the campus
lovelies entered in this years Gator Gras beauty
contest. Gator Gras 66 will feature a beauty
contest, a talent show and a soap box derby. Irv
addition, UFs outstanding student leader will be

Students Will Use
Computer In Library

UF students will be able tooper tooperate
ate tooperate an IBM 357 Data Collection
Unit directly -- at least for a
time when the College Library
opens with new facilities in Sep September,
tember, September, 1966.1
The change from the present
circulation system, which involves
a great deal of clerical work, to a
computer-based system will be ef effective
fective effective as soon as construction on
the Research Library is com completed.
pleted. completed.
Mrs. Madge Tams, chairman of
the Circulation Control Committee
(CIRCON), explained how the com computer
puter computer system would operate as
students checked out books*
Each book will have a master
card in the book pocket. The stu student
dent student will place this card in the
IBM 357 along with his new plas plastic

DO IT EASIER! USE A
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tic plastic ID card. The Data Collection
Unit will activate the IBM 026
Key Punch machine which will
c reate two transaction cards giving
the date the book is due.
One of the transaction cards,
along with the II) card and master
card from the book will be return returned
ed returned to the student. The other trans transaction
action transaction card will be placed in a
deck for the day including all
charges made for that day. she
said.
At the end of the day this deck,
along with a separate deck of
returns that will also be kept,
will be run against ~an IBM 1410
computer tape. This process of
updating the tape will then print
out a list of books currently in
circulation.

named at the annual Leadership Banquet. The girls
posing with this years trophy are (from left):
Kris Watson. Barbara Latham, Linda Cave. Gail
Bayer and Pat Fowler.

Fidelity Union
Life
. ~
Co\) e & ~ \fj=
THE COLLEGE PLAN
exclusively for
THE COLLEGE MAN
. u Full Accident and
Disability Benefits at
Low Premiums.
o. Family Plan Rider
Available for Wife
and Children.
Campus Representatives:
Dan Sapp
Mel Ward George Corl
376-1208

( ifif
Risque dresses up
for Military Ball
\\V\ in Pl atinum
ns7ts9- \ \ Elegance for a festive summer
\ \ \ \ evening. In a fashionable.
/y ** r -*<\ V \ \ feminine shoe, thats gently
\ \ Jx V 'i \ \ \ trimmed for a
psrty peflect look look\
\ look\ \ TlkTllitchells^
v \y \ /

B & B Take-out
4\2 S. W. 4th Avenue
Phone: 376-1347
Complete DINNERS to GO
Fish Shrimp Chicken
Scallops Oysters
Steak Finger Dinners
B & B Special
16 LABGE Fresh
SHBIMP
s I
Extra French Fries, generous helping Cole
Slaw, French bread Tarter Sauce and the
WORKS.., $1.25
FAST FREE DELIVERY SERVICE From
4 P.M. to 9 P.M.
Mon. Fri.
10 A.M. to 10 P.M. 1
Sat. & Sun
FEATURING A
complete line of SANDWICHES
Hamburger .35 Chicken Salad A 5
Cheeseburger .40 Cuban .65
Grilled Cheese .30 Fish Sandwich .29
Ham .55 Shakes .30
Ham and Cheese .60 Drinks .10 .15- .20
Roast Beef .60 Milk .15
Above Sandwiches Available On
Rye, White, Cuban, or Hot Bun
ssss SPEND $$ $ $
ONE MOMENT
On Gator Advertisments
And Save DOLLARS J



Gators Face Georgia Today

By DOUG WOOLFOLK
Alligator Staff Writer
Florida hopes to continue its
winning baseball ways and power
hitting in a two-game series
against a strong Georgia team this
weekend.
Coach Dave Fullers Gators, now
7-2 with a five-game winning
streak going, are 2-0 in the SE'C
and will face the Bulldogs Friday
afternoon at 3 and Saturday morn morning
ing morning at 10 in an effort to improve
on this record.
Gator strength thus far has come
at the plate where Coach Fuller
is fielding the best team he has
had in many years. Paced by
outfielders Skip Lujack and Rufus
(Boom) Frazier and second base baseman
man baseman Bruce Moore, the Gators
have scored 60 runs in nine games,
over eight per contest.
Lujack. a sophomore from Brad Bradenton.
enton. Bradenton. is leading the team in hitting
with 15 for 31. a .469 average.
He has hit two doubles and a
home run and has batted m 10
runs.
Moore is hitting .323 with 1!
runs batted in. and catcher Jack
Kenworthy is batting a healthy
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1-19 Copies, iuv ea. 20&
Over, 9 Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QU IK -SAVE
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Students Faculty Staff
MARK II D OR SING LI
roi.ios on noMi stic
YOTNG OR < >!.!)
Foi o!i your insurance needs
Contact Jay R. Gebhardt
Allstate Insurance 372-6873 j
AlTO -UH HOMi HI.AI.TU J

University
8 7
*1 8
n n
d A d
w w
:i 8 :
h* h
O Shop O
Dial Either Number Arul Then Just Relax
Theres Some Mighty Fine Ealing On Its Way

.370 with 12 hits in 32 trips to
the plate.
However. Gator fans have taken
to center fielder Frazier as the
cioud favorite. The 6-4 junior
is batting .250 with six of his
eight hits being for extra bases.
He has a double, three triples,
two home runs and 21 total bases.
Ray Roily.son, who will draw
the starting assignment Friday,
is the top Gator pitcher with a
2-1 record. ERA of 1.26 and 16
strike outs in 21 1/3 innings
pitched.

Phillies Ready For 1966

Gene Mauch thinks his Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Phillies can do this year
what the Los Angeles Dodgers did
last year.
The Dodgers, after finishing in
a tie for sixth, place in 1964.
came back to win the National
League pennant. The Phillies who
blew the pennent m 1964. dropped
to sixth place in 1 965.
But we have the talent to do
just what the Dodgers did in bounc bouncing
ing bouncing back and Id be awfully sur surprised
prised surprised if we do not do a whole
lot better. Mauch says of his
1966 club.
This is by far the strongest
team the Phillies have had in the
seven years 1 have been managing
them.
Most oi Mauchs optimism stems
from the acquisition of first base baseman
man baseman Bill White from the St. Louis
Cardinals.
die's the winning type of ball
player who can give any club a

Either Kelly Prior or Dan Grif Griffin
fin Griffin will pitch Saturday. Both
boys are currently 1-0 with
Priors ERA a sparkling 0.75.
Griffin maintains a 2.92 ERA.
Floridas starters with batting
average in parenthesis are:
C -- Jack Kenworthy (.375).
IB -- Tom Shannon (.100), 28--
Bruce Moore (.323). SS -- Don
Pendley (.233). 3B -- Dan Cush Cushman
man Cushman (.286). I.F -- Skip Lujack
(.469), CF -- Rufus Frazier(.2so),
RF -- Bill Blomgren (.281).

big lift. Mauch says.
Mauch did some house cleaning
during the off season and came up
with five new players in addition
to White. They are shortstop
Dick Groat, outfielder Jacker
Brandt, pitcher Darold Knowles,
infielder Phi 11 Linz and catcher
Bob Uecker.
They are going to make a big
difference. Mauch predicted.
Only White and Groat figure to
be regulars, however.
Playing in the infield with them
will be Cookie Rojas at second
base and Richie Allen at third.
Tennis Team Wins
UF varsity nettors won three
singles and two doubles to defeat
the Pennsylvania netters. 5-14,
Thursday. Floridas record now
stands at seven wins and five losses
while Pennsylvania is 1-3 for the
season.
In the number one singles match,
Gator co-captain Rick Cliace de defeated
feated defeated Clay Hamlin. Co-captain:
Steve Gardner and Bill Belote gave
the Gators their other two wins in
singles competition.
Chace and Bill Peri in teamed-up
for one dbubles win and Russ
Burr and John Shipley scored the
other victory.
F riday, the Gators play host to
Georgia in an SEC match start starting
ing starting at 2:30 p.m. The Gator net netters
ters netters will play Tennessee here Sa Saturday
turday Saturday starting at 10:00 a.m.

Friday. March 18. 1966, The Florida Alligator

Orange And Blue Teams
Clash Colors Saturday
By EDDIE SEARS
Alligator Staff Writer
Twenty-one sophomores will start in the annual Orange and Blue
spring football game tomorrow at 2:30 at Florida Field, and for the
second straight year Steve Spurrier will not play.
Spurrier, who sprained his ankle playing fraternity basketball,
has not dressed out during the spring drills. He has. however, been
working on his passing.
Kay Stephenson, a senior from Pensacola who won last years game
when he tossed a 56-yard touchdown pass to Richard Trapp, will
oppose Larry Rentz of Miami at the quarterback position..
Stephenson has been on the team since 1963 when he was backup man
for Tom Shannon. He has the experience to guide the talented Orange
squad to a lopsided victory.
Other members on the Orange team include juniors Graham McKeel
(wingback), Wayne Barfield (fullback) and Larry Smith (tailback).
McKeel missed last season with an injured knee. Barfield played
some but a dislocated shoulder forced head coach Ray Graves to
limit his play to kicking extra points.
Smith, an All-America prep star from Tampa Robinson, has been
a bull during the spring drills and could be the Gators starting tailback
next season.
Rentz, another sophomore sensation has missed over a week of
the spring drills with >trep throat, a broken nose and impacted teeth.
He might be forced to watch the game from the sidelines.
The all-sophomore backfield will start Bill Mcride at wingback.
Tommy Glenn at tailback and Tom Christian at fullback.
Glenn is a red-shirt, who has greatly improved, according to
the Gator coaches.
The lineups:

ORANGE
Defense
Mike Santille (So.) LE
D<>ug Splnne (Jr.) LT
John Dorsey (So.) LG
Lloyd Turman (So.) RG
Wally Colson (Sr.) RT
Rex Rittgers (Jr.) RE
Bobby Adams (So.) LLB
Steve Heidt (Sr.) RLB
Larry McQuinn (So.) LHB
Bill Gaisford (So.) RHB
Tom Hungerbuhler (Jr.) SAF
Offense

Paul Ewaldsen (Sr.) SE
Guy Dennis (So.) LT
Bob Young (So.) LG
Bill Carr (Sr.) C
Jim Benson (Sr.) RG
John Preston (Sr.) RT
Jack Coons (Jr.) TE
Kay Stephenson (Sr.) QB
Graham McKeel (Jr.) WB
Larry Smith (So.) TB
Wayne Barfield (Jr.) FB

Koufax, Drysdale Movie Stars?

UP I Sports
It looks as if Sandy Koufax and
Don Drysdale have decided to play
Cary Grant and Rock Hudson for
awhile.
The two Dodger pitchers, who
are currently holding out for three threeyear
year threeyear $500,000 contracts.'signed for
feature roles Wednesday in a forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming Hollywood movie entitled
Warning Shot. starring David
Janssen.
The decision of the two hurlers


I HILLEL PRESENTS
I RAFAEL RUPPIN
I Former Israelie Ambassador To Tangyanida
I Friday, March 18
1 5 P.M. Sabbath Dinner
I 6 P.M. Program
1 "The Soviet Union And Its Jews"
I Saturday. March 19
I Luncheon Address
I "Cultural And Intellectual Tends In Israel Today"
I Call 372-2900
I For Reservations
You AnSvi AM AD* SAT;

BLUE
Brian Jetter (Jr.)
George Dean (So.)
Paige Cutcliffe (So.)
Gunnar Paulson (So.)
Don Giordano (Jr.)
Steve Ely (So.)
Jack Card (Sr.)
Jerry Anderson (Sr.)
Bobby Downs (Jr.)
George Grandy (Sr.)
Wayne McCall (Jr.)

Richard Trapp (Jr.)
Bob McCullough (Sr.)
Gary Duven (So.)
Dave Barnhart (So.)
Eddie Foster (So.)
J. D. Pasteris (Jr.)
Jim Yarbrough (So.)
Larry Rentz (So.)
Bill Mcride (So.)
Tommy Glenn (So.)
Tom Christian (So.)

to make the picture indicates that
neither is about to concede anything
in contract negotiations with the
Dodgers. It even suggests that
they may sit out the season rather
that sign for the clubs offer.
> -V
The movie goes before the cam cameras
eras cameras at Paramount Studios on April
2 and a spokesman said the roles
of the two pitchers would be two
weeks in duration. The season
will already be started by the time
the picture is finished.

Page 11



The Florida Alligator

March 18, 1966

Campus Sports Briefs

The UF Soccer Club, now 10-1-2
for the season. defeated the
Orlando Orangemen 5-1 Saturday
in action at Fleming Field. Max
Backus led the Gators with two
goals in the victory, while team teammates
mates teammates Bill Fricc, Rodrigo Cadavid
and Dino Dos Santos each scored
one.
I was very pleased with the
team effort and the work of the
offensive line, said coach Allan
Moore. Max Backus undoubtedly
played one of his finest games of
the season.
This weekend, Mar. 20, the Boot Booters
ers Booters will compete in the Florida
West Coast Tournament at St.
Pete against FSU, St. Pete and
the South Florida Junior League
All-stars.
* *
The Pi Lams defeated Sigma
Chi 3-2 Wednesday to decide the
Orange League handball champion championships.
ships. championships. It was the second straight
handball championship for the Pi
Lams.
* *
Delta Tau Delta defeated KA
6-0 in softball action Wednesday.
Joe Kersey led the Delts, pitching
a one-hitter while Tom Babington
and Dave Ropes led in the hitting
department.
The victory was the second for
the Delts in softball.
* *
Jim
La Brec*
says...
You get so much more fori
your life insurance dollars from
College Life's famous policy,
THE BENEFACTOR, because
College Life insures only college
men and college men are preferred
risks. Let me tell you more.??
*JIM LA BREC
1105 W. University Awe.
Suite 4
Gainesville, Fla
Tel. 378-2476
representing
THE COLLEGE LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
OF AMERICA
.. .the only Company selling
exclusively to College Men

Page 12

SPORTS

SAE now leads over all Orange
League standings for the Pres Presidents
idents Presidents Trophy with 781 points.
The SAEs are closely followed
by the TEPs with 767 and DTD
with 714. Sigma Chi holds fourth
place with 701 points.
* *
The UF Sailing Club attended
the SEC Intercollegiate Sailing As Association
sociation Association Team Races at FSU Sat Saturday
urday Saturday taking fourth place in the
event.
Tulane captured first place lau laurals
rals laurals with FSU taking second and
Spring Hill of Mobile placing third.
Representing Florida in the race
were Frank OConner, Bruno
lacha, Rick Edmouck. Joe Bradley.
Dave Keller, Terry Losonskey, and
Steve and Ann Gaddam.

ELECTRONIC ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES
With A Leading Florida Company

V* j
ii g
ill
JIM ELLIOTT, Florida 64, is responsible
at ECI for the design and evaluation of a
complex data demodulator for space appli applications.
cations. applications. The circuit shown here in bread breadboard
board breadboard will be packaged in microminiature
form when it reaches the production stage.

Florida Relays Coming Soon

While much of the attention will
probably go to the university div division
ision division of the forth coming annual
Florida Relays here, Jimmy
Carnes, meet director and Florida
Track coach, predicts some of the
best times for the March 26 event
will come from the growing fresh freshman
man freshman and junior college entries.
This years planned entries
among the freshman and junior
college teams is the largest ever,
explains Carnes, and a quick
look at some of the entries will
certainly convince you that there
will be some talented boys running
in this bracket.
At least 12 junior colleges
throughout the South have indicated
theyll be on hand for the Twenty-
Third running of the famed relays.
Carnes is still counting the exact
number of freshman teams, but
hes certain this particular divi division
sion division is the largest since the re relays
lays relays first started in 1939.
Some of the top entries in the
meet include:
Daniel Lawrence, a 9.5 sprinter
from the University of Georgia
and last years 100-yard dash
champion in the relays highschool
division. .He recently won the
Southeastern U. S. Track and Field
Federation 60-yard event by

ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATIONS, INC
ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA

defeating the co-holder of the
worlds record in that event.
Mike Burton, a Florida State
freshman who has a 23 foot, eight eightinch
inch eightinch broad jump mark that will
be hard to beat. Current relay
record in this division is 21 feet
3-3/4 inches.
Joe Schiller, another FSU fresh freshman
man freshman who has zipped over the
high hurdles in 14.4.
Larry Velly, from the Univer University
sity University of Tennessee, who holds the

FRIDAYS SPECIAL
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Electronic Communications, Inc. (ECI),
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With more than 1600 employees, ECI is
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880 national high school record.
Best time is 1:50.4.
Richard Callaway, another entry
from Tennessee, and a 6 foot
6 inch high jumper. The former
Eau Gallic. Fla. product won the
high school crown in the high jump
three years in succession.
Among the top junior colleges in
the state entering will be Bradenton
Manatee. Miami Dade, Pensacola.
Lake City, Daytona Beach and
Central Florida.



Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Tlie Florida Alligatfr

Spring Homecoming Begins Today

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ALUMNI GATHER FOR REUNION

UF alums will gather this Friday and Saturday
for the annual Spring Homecoming. The weekend
will feature reunion programs, business meetings

SHEPHERD SAYS

Symposium Called ACCENT 67

ACCENT 67 is the name chosen for UKs first
annual Spring symposium on vital issues." student
leader Charles Shepherd announced Thursday.
Shepherd, unofficial leader of the symposium
group, held a meeting yesterday with other inter interested
ested interested students, and out of the disc us s ioTT~d am e
several policy guidelines.
Meeting with Shepherd, administrative assistant
to Student Body President Buddy Jacobs, were fel fellow
low fellow > students Bill Haveriield. Steve Smith. Alison
Conner, Byron Groves. Mary Kay Cooper, Bill
McCollum and Benny Cason.
The formation of this group to establish an
annual Spring symposium. Shepherd said in his
policy outline, is prompted by several consider considerations.
ations. considerations.
There is a need to create a greater awareness
on the part of the students at this university of the
connection between the issues they have studied in
the classroom and the realities embodied in those
issues.
The classroom and its academic atmosphere
necessitates a detached and. at times, a static,
viewpoint of the changing issues and problems con confronting
fronting confronting this generation. The result is the indiffer indifference
ence indifference on the part of many students; partial ignorance
on the part of others.
The policy outline continued.This need to supple supplement
ment supplement normal classroom experience with the ideas
and contact of men of national prominence has brought
about the formation of ACCENT.
Through ACCENT 67, men who are recognized
authorities in their fields may make a real contri contribution
bution contribution to the students awareness of the world in
which he lives and works.
By listening to these men by exchanging points
of view with them, by discussing issues with fellow
students throughout the nation, the college s ui en
may arrive at a deeper and fuller understanding,
establishing a solid foundation for the responsi
bility he is to assume.
ACCENT 67 will span a full weekend inthe p g

Vol. 58, No. 116

and other related affairs. The classes of 1916.
1921. 1926. 1931. 1936. and 1941 will be specially
honored during the weekend.

trimester. Shepherd says, at a date to be deter determined
mined determined by the Executive Committee .(.which will be
appointed mainly by the general chairman, who in
turn will be appointed by Jacobs).
Shepherd says the ACCENT 67 program will be
jointly sponsored'by Student Government arfritne IT
Support and recognition will be sought from the
f aculty Senate, Legislative Council and prominent
leaders and alumni around the state.
ACCENT 67 will consist of a main speakers
program, panel discussions, luncheons. Him ses sessions
sions sessions and student discussion groups.
The idea has tin* blessing of the .Jacobs Ad Administration
ministration Administration and Tigert Hall. Shepherd said.
Were looking for interested students who have
the time to do the work it will take to make ACCENT
67 a success. he said. In a few days well begin
taking applications.
Other southern universities -- such as Vanderbilt.
Duke, North Carolina: Emory and Alabama -- already
have symposiums. Theyve been able to attract such
men as Dr. Milton Eisenhower. C. Vann Woodward,
George Wallace. Nelson Algren and Roy Wilkins.
If other universities can conduct a symposium.
Shepherd said, theres no reason we cant do the
same. Itll take lots of hard work, but we can do it.
Inside Todays Alligator
i Page 1 Students' Rights Discussed
1 'J
Page 4 Censorship Backfires
Page 5 Boaz Logic Questioned
Page 7 Free Bus Service
Page 11 ....... Gators Face Georgia

University of Florida

Friday, March 18, 1966

WEEKEND COMBINES
WORK AND PLEASURE
By RUSSEL I, KASPER
Alligator Staff Writer
Spring Homecoming at UF officially begins today as hundreds of
alumni return to campus for reunion programs, business meetings
and other alumni related events. 4
The two-part weekend will feature reunion events for six honored
classes on Friday and Saturday and business meetings for the Exe Executive
cutive Executive Council of the Alumni Association.
On Friday, alumni leaders from throughout Florida will meet at
1,9:30 a.m. to hear progress reports on the 19G5-66 alumni year and
again at 1:30 p.m. to discuss plans-for 1966-G7.
The morning meeting will be presided over by Nelson M. Harris Jr.,
outgoing president of the Association, while the afternoon session will
be under the leadership of Stephen C. OConnell, incoming president.
OConnell, a Justice of the Florida Supreme Court, will serve as
president lor the next year.
Reunion activities for classes will include a banquet on Friday night,
coffee hour, bus tour and a barbecue on Saturday. The classes of 1916,
1921. 192 G. 1931. 193 G and 1941 will be specifically honored during the
weekend, but all alumni are invited to participate in all events.
At the Friday banquet, the 191 G class willbe inducted into the Grand
Old Guard, an organization composed of all 90 year UF graduates.

Tampa attorney Rex Farrion
will emcee the banquet. Retired
professor C. A. Robertson will
make the Grand Old Guard pre presentations.
sentations. presentations. More than 20 members
of the 191 G class are expected to
attend.
Saturdays activities will include
the. annual Alumni Assembly at
9:30 a.m. in the Florida Union
Auditorium. The annual meeting
ol all alumni will be proceeded
by an all-alumni coffee hour in
Bryan Lounge in the Florida Union.
The Assembly meeting will fea feature
ture feature a dedication program for the
new Diamond Village married
housing complex. Board of Re Regents
gents Regents member Dr. Murray will
deliver the dedicatory address.
A new president-elect of the
Association will be selected at
the meeting. Presently Maxwell
W. Wells Jr.. Orlando attorney,
and William O. F. Henry are no nominees
minees nominees for the position. The win winner
ner winner will serve as president of tin*
Ylu.mni Association beginning in
March 1967.
Awards will be given to the
Associations Outstanding District
Vice President for 19G5-6G and for
tin'- four outstanding alumni clubs.
One or more alumni will be named
as Significant Alumni Award re recipients
cipients recipients for the year.
UF President J. Wayne Reitz
will give his annual report to
alumni at the meeting and the
gavel will be passed from Harris
to Justice.oConnell.
Outgoing President Harris will
outline the Associations contri contributions
butions contributions to UF during the past year,
which include continued financial
support to Dollars for Scholars,
the establishment of the John J.
Tigert Alumni Chair of Distinction
and the continuation of the Coor Coordinated
dinated Coordinated Local Alumni Scholarship
Program (CLASP).

Moor Named Gator Editor

Andy Moor, Alligator editorial
director, was named editor of the
paper for the summer term by the
Board of Student Publications yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.
Yvette Cardo/a> executive editor
now. was appointed to the man managing
aging managing editors post.
Elections for fall and spring
editor and managing editor were
\

Students
Rights
Discussed
By YVETTE CARDOZO
Alligator Staff Writer
Student rights -- from en loco
parentis policies to actions of
the Faculty Discipline Committee
to free speech -- got a general
workover Wednesday night before
a packed house at McCarty Hall
Auditorium.
A panel made up of student lead leaders
ers leaders faculty, Dean Hale andGaines andGainesvilie
vilie andGainesvilie attorney Selig Goldin, spent
more than two hours discussing
student rights.
-A faculty and student group, well
represented by all sides,of campus
thought, heard Dean of Student
Affairs Lester 1. Hale tell why
he felt rules of student conduct
on campus are not vague.
Its hard to catalogue all parts
ol conduct. he explained.
But nothing is catalogued. ar argued
gued argued psychiatry professor Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Jones. There is nothing
to give a student prior knowledge
ol what violates the rules."
Hale answered that rules are
spelled out in the Student Hand Handbook
book Handbook and that he sees the call
for a .more specific policy as
a step backward.
Well, what about the regulation
covering selling literature. asked
i
Levin.
He referred to the memo written
by the UF President in 1959 cover covering*Hhe
ing*Hhe covering*Hhe sale of literature off off(See
(See off(See LITERATURE, Page 3)

tabled until late June by the board.
Nel Laughton, present Seminole
managing editor, was elated
editor for the 1967 book.
The hiring of a professional
editorial advisor was urged by the
bo,ird with formal provisions to
be drawn up and voted on at a
Monday meeting.



The Florida Alligator. Friday, March 18, 1966

Page 2

' -
IT world j|^HR|HH|

International
CASTROITE FIRED .. The Castro regime today fired Maj. Eflgenio
Ameijeiras as armed forces vice minister, stripped him of his military
rank and said he would be tried by court martial for activities con contrary
trary contrary to revolutionary morals. meijeiras. a member of Fidel Cas Castros
tros Castros original revolutionary band, also was expelled from the central
committee of 4he Cuban Communist party. An official statement said
several dozen other persons in government life had been arrested
for anti-social activities.
HUNGER RIOTS . Police battled communal rioters in the fabled
Punjab and hunger "ioters in the steamy suburbs of Calcutta Thursday.